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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1899)
November 23, 1899.
u s p.
Thus far this has been
a very busy season in
our clouk department
iand we expect the
rush to continue to
the end of the year.
During the next few
days we wnnt to close
out about 200 capes
and jackets, made up of odd lota which
we will not duplicate thin season. If
you want a bargain in a winter cloak
thiH is your opportunity,
Ix)t No. 1 Plush capes, 20
L3D6S mcne8 '0l,Ki W inch sweep,
r sateen lined, fur trimmed.
Cloth capes trimmed with
electric seal fur and braid
or thibet fur and jet. Your
choice 11.50 each.
f A. Lot No. 2-Plush capes 20
LflDcS nc'ie8 'onB 1W 'ncn sweep,
r lined with silk serge, trim
med with braid and jet,
edged with thibet fur. Heavy
beaver capes. 28 inches lonir.
high storm collar, fur trimmed. Heavy
double cape of kersey cloth, top cape
trimmed with braid. Your choice &1.00
t ' xt a v i.
im, iiu. .i-r-Jira neavy
double or single, trimmed
with tnibet fur. Your
choice 14.00 each.
O and 13th St.
POLICE OFFICERS INDICTED
They Ufa K. I'unlitlMid for A.aanlt on
IT. 6. Koliilen.
TUo Sangamon county Illinois grand
Jury at Springfield returned true bills
against Police Officers Frank Dodge
and Charles Waters for assault with
deadly weapon and against Waters for
assault with Intent to kill. The offi
cers found Privates Pearl Scott and
Harry Moss of company II, Fourth in
fantry, Purls. 111., ut 1 o'clock on the
morning of August 10, 180U, during the
encampment of the Fourth regiment at
Camp Lincoln, sitting oa the steps of
the Ivlwards school, in company with
two girls of that ' c'.ty. The officers
ordered the party from the promisss,
and as they began to comply with th-j
order the officer, fell upon Scott and
Moss and beat them with their club
(severely. Waters later. It is alleged,
shot Sott in the shoulder as ho was
running from the officers.
fine Impoiied oa Covorumcnt C'ontrac.
tor. at Annapoit.
J. P. Carliii & Co., contractors on the
buildings under construction at tho
naval academy at Annapolis, Md., for
the United States government, were
lined by Judge Morris in the U. S.
district court for violation of the fed
eral Jaw forbidding contractors to re
quire or permit the employes that they
have engaged on public work f..v the
government to work more than eight
hours a day.
The firm was indicted on two counts.
The first was for requiring the men to
work more than eight hours a day and
the second was for permitting them to
work longer than the prescribed time.
A fine of $500 was imposed in one
case and S10 in the other.
KILL THOUSAN DSOF SHEEP
Thm Cattlemen or Colorado Keaort to
A special from Craig, Colo., says that
last week 3.000 sheep were driven from
Wyoming into Routt county to the
range, forty miles northwest of Craig.
Last Saturday fifty masked men cap
tured the herders and then proceeded
to kill the entire flock. The herders
were warned not to bring any more
sheep into Colorado and were released.
These arc the first sheep that have been
brought iuto this section for several
TERRIFIC BATTLE FOUGHT
A Thousand Colombian KevolatlonUt
A dispatch from I'anaina says: Offi
cial advices from Itogota. dated Novem
ber is, report that a terrible battle
between the government forces and the
revolutionists was fought near linear
manga, capital of the department of
Santandar, iu which the government
forces were victorious.
It is stated that the hattle lasted
two days, ending at noon of JJovember
1. More than 1,000 rebels were killed
and 2,000 were wounded. About 10.000
men on both sides were engaged iu the
- Wrerked by a Tornado.
Thursday advices are to the effect
Jhat the town of Magazine. Ark., was
destroyed by a to.-nado last night.
Magarineisonthenew Choctaw and
Memphis road, sisty miles east of Ft.
nmith. AH efforts to reach Magazi ne
ojr wire today failed. Itooneville. ten
miles from Magazine, suffered severe
storm, houses being blown down and
Mount for Ylre-Prmldert. ...
There is on foot by a number of lead
ing republicans Indiana an organized
movement to press Governor Mount as
a candidate for vice president next
year. They claim In his behalf that
ha ia the logical candidate, is opposed
to trusts, is a genuine farmer, and his
candidacy on khe ticket will insnre
In fr the republican colnma.
i. & p.
Ladies' cloth jackets
i!4to2G inches long,
beaver, kersey and
boucle cloth, black
only, every one a de
cided bargain. Prices
2.ro. n.oo,$,m m.oo, $4.ro,5.oo, ts.75,
17.50 and f 8.75 each.
Misses jackets in good
cloths, good colors and
good styles S2.25, ?2.75,
w.oo,f:j.ro, 8:5.75, 4.00,
!T).00 and fti.75 each
Jackets for chil
dren 4 to I
years of age
latest styles and
W.40, 12.00, 2.75, M.OO, KJ.50, W.75, 14.00,
ana f 4.:u each.
Six pieces all wool
goods, .16 inches
wide 15c a yard
Six pieces 40 inch
fancy black dress
goods 25c a yard
Fifteen pieces all
incnes wiue zoo a yard. Ten pieces
nn i x. .. . i - am m
dibck ana iancy ciotti for heavy jackets
ana capes, worm 9i.sto a yard
your choico 85c a yard. We are ac
know edirod to he the lAnHintr Hroua
gooas nouse in tne state, xou are
vited to come and see for yourself.
O and 13th St.
CATTf-E Best beeves..." f 4 0)
Native oow s to
Feeder j 40
Weatora steers., 8 2
Texas ana Indian steers .. J 7j
HOGS Choloe to UeuvT. ....... 3 65
SHEEP Fair to ciiolw 3 81
WHEAT-Nu. J red. 70
No. i hurl e
COItK No. mixed 28
OATS-No. 2 '
rLOmi-Patoat. par bDl , J 35
Pn7 a 7J
HAY-Choioa timothy 8 00
Fancy nruirio 1 si
(!J 5 00
(!) 3 81
14 4 V
at & 40
m t oa
a 3 vi
a 8 00
BRAN .(kuc Iced) eJ
ou 1 1 mi. cnolca oreamory . "i
KCJUS-fholce ' 7i
CATTLE Common to primo.-J 4 r0
HOfiS-PacUlnif and sUIplIuj.. 3 k
Bn.r,f-ruir to choice
WIIEAT-No. S rod
OATS No !....., "'.
15 Q 1.'5
87'4 4 8
7 B.-,ji ( 02
CATTLE Native and .shlpB;n3.
KHKEP-I'ttlr to choice..!.'
wheat-o. 4 roi "" '."'
COKN-No. ? mixed
1 C 50
H 3 it
... 6D!ia 7J
SO O 30'A
... 23 3i
M K NO.
--v . , D,jv . rraniery , o
pn,li"W9,,er, mem S lii
.,Lr,"eaTy livn't- ooaon horsBt.
norwfi iwj'09 sa1(lle norso'- 'oaaW; rantf
Mules 1 hands. SrxaiO;
18 hands, ISt 11.
13 hands, l55a9Jl
Hue Law a Dru.l Letter.
The Illinois flag law, desigued to
prevent the desecration of the national
emblem, received what is probably its
death blow in a decision rendered lv
Judge Holden at Chicago, delivering
the judgment of himself. Judge Stein,
and Judge Bretano. The legislature
in passing the bill, the decision says,
exceeded its police 'power. The legis
lature is also declared to have been
guilty of "class legislation."
Strayed. One spring calf, red. ear
mark. Owner can have same by paving
for keeping and for this notice.
M. A. I.KOARTOLI.,
nines norineast, uaymond, Nob.
PEOPLE ARE TAUCHT TO SAVE.
tBraarknnie urawtli of (ireat llrllaln'a
ro.tofMco Savlnn Hank.
The history of the nostofllce savings
oann or Ureat Britain U apecially re
markable. There Is nothing compara
ble with it in the world as a savings
institution. It was founded only thir
ty-eiKni years ago, and it now has
7.000,000 depositors and holds In trust
over $(i00,000.000. The business of the
central administrative department in
London has grown to such enormous
proportions that an area of five acres
has recently been purchased at Wes:
Kensington, in the outskirts of Lon
don, whereon new buildings will be
erected for its arrnmmndnll.n Thi
corner-stone of the main structure was
laid In June by the prince of Wales.
Every postofflce in the United King
dom is a branch of this bank, and
there are 1,200 branches. The institu
tion has been popular with the masses
from the beginning, and Us beneOta la
the encouragement of thrift and provi
dence have been beyond estimation.
One In every five persons in England
and Wales is said to have an account
In these banks, and one In every four
teen In Scotland and Ireland. The in
stitution catches the small savings,
the average sum on deposit by the 7(1,
000.000 depositors being only about 80.
Every device la employed to encour
age making of deposits and to render
the banking process simple and con
venient. , The elementary schools of
the country eo-operate with the banks
and the children form a large percent
age of the depositors. Penny-stamp
slips are provided whereby children
re enabled to begin an account with a
minimum deposit of 1 shilling. An in.
terest rate of 2 per cent U paid.
i NEBRASKA NOTES.
This is the week the turkey gobbler
gets it in the neck.
The coal dealers of Beatice are now
fighting each other through the papers
with poetry. Meanwhile coal ad'
vances in price.
P. Hover, who w$s so terribly in
jured by the cars at Fremont, died of
his injuries, He never regained con'
sciousness from the time he was struck.
Will Nettles, a colored youth, waa
fined (10 and costs for shooting fire
arms within .the corporate limits of
Lincoln. He was attempting to slay
his neighbor's pigeons.
Hastings Is looking forward to the
time, which is not so very far away,
when the liurllngtoo' route and the
St. Joseph fe Orand Island road will
each have a new depot.
Frank Cottier, a farmer who lives
seven miles south of Lincoln, near
Kokeby. suffered a serious cut on the
top of his head by being thrown front
his wagon during a runaway.
1 he beet crop or lxxlee county was
oomewhat- damaged by the early ex
cessive rains. The beet harvest is
about completed, but the extent of the
damage cannot yet be computed.
Governor Poyutcr has decided to re
turn S-.H0O constituting a surplus in
the fund created by subscription to
bring the First Nebraska boys home
on a special train. He will commence
r.t the bottom of the subscription list..
Ed ftooney, a packing house em
ploye from Cudahy's at South Omaha,
while intoxicated fell down an area
wav of the Oxford hotel and was taken
to the police station in a badly used
up condition, with bloody face and iri-
tired baclc. t
The physicians who are attending
Paul Roen. the ten-year-old son of O.
T. Uoen, cashier of the First National
vuik of Columbus, entertain hope for
for his recovery. "While riding a horse
he waa thrown to the ground and
d ragged a considerable distance.
In the suit of Mrs. W. O. Hambel of
Fuirbury against the Rock Island for
damages, the plaintiff was awarded
000, the full amount of the petition.
Her hwbrnd was killed in the Rock
Island wreck south of Lincoln several
years ago. I he case was appealed.
A flgit over the question of incor
poiauou is taking place in Slonroe,
and the village is divided into two fac
tions for or against the proposition.
rot'a sides have employed attorneys
nd the mdieatio-.is are that the ques
tion will not only be settled at the
polls but al.' o in court.
The sale of the military reserve at
Sidney brought 8."). .133, which cleans
p ull that is left of the eld fort. Tho
recti containing the oflicers' quarters
.;is sold to Edgar M. Wcsterveldt of
Lincoln for C3.680.- The balance went
to the Union Pacific and to a resident
of Sidney. ,
Claries (livens, aged i-'l?, living on a
farm nc:ir Firth, had husked a load of
corn k;k1 hauled it to a crib. hen he
attempted to alijrht from the waeon
is feet cavght in the lines and he was
thrown violently to tho ground, receiv-
n 7 injuries from which he died the
I. 5. Johnson of West Lincoln was
severely iniured bv a wajron load of
py on which he was riding turning
over and falling upon him. The aeci-
cnt happened in Lincoln just west of
Ila.viuarket square on Ninth street.
e was pinned under the load and suf
fereel wTcral bad bruises.
William J. Enyeart of University
Place died as the result of fallinir into
lie cellar at the home of his son-in-
law. Samuel Hartley. He was intend
ing to go down cellar in the evening
abo.it 7::i0. when he fell throujrh the
trap door lending to the cellar stairs.
He struck his face in fallinir. break-
w his neck.
;t Tckamah the case of the state of
Nebraska vs. John Bucy and Martha
rn'!ut returned a verdict of not. guilty.
Mr. Itucy and Mrs. Ernest were in
dicted by the grand jury upon the
charge of fornification. Bucy is a
bachelor living on a farm near Te
kr.mah and Mrs. Ernest is his house
keeper, and for some time gossip in
that neighlMirho'jd has had it that
they were living together as husband
Several members of the state board
of agriculture held a conference at
Lincoln with a committee from the
Commercial club regarding the fair,
which is to bo held next year in Lin
coln. Tlie last legislature located the
fair permanently at Lincoln. A thor
ough understanding waa reached and
there in a strong probability that next
year the state fair and the street fair
will 1h merged. It will be what may
be termed a stute-strcct fair, though
the name has not been determined
Lincoln's new auditorium is about
half completed. It will be a strong
and substantial building, and conven
ient for the purposes for which U is
The proudest boy in Kearney last
week waa little Frank Pulis, who had
received word of his appointment as
"orderly' of the 40th U. S. volunteers
through the recommendation of As
sistant Secretary of War Meiklejobn.
He left to join his regiment at San
Francisco. His brother Charles Is first
lieutenant of Company A of th regW
The devotees of golf in Omaha hare
secured grounds for links in Konntze
Place, between Spencer and Edmund
streets, and steps have been taken to
ortn a nlnh. ,
Ws sl "all kinds of eml" except poor
z : EFtobtni k lit att.
BOERS TO ATTACK
A London, Nov. 23d special says: A
dispatch from Nottingham Road, Na
tal, dated luesday, says the Boers
have arrived near there.
The Daily Mail's dispatches , from
Naauwpoort, dated Wednesday, says
tnai a large rorce under General Me
thuen has crossed the Orange river
and is advancing to the relief of Kim
berly. The Daily Mail says:
'We are able to confirm the report
that orders have been issued to mobol
tze a sisth division at Aldershot for
service in South Africa or wherever it
may be wanted."
The Daily News has the following
from Pietermaritzburg, under Wednes
day's date: r .
"Your correspondent managed to es
cape from the Mooi river di strict yes
terday before the arrival of 6,000 Boers
who are looting the farmsteads in all
directions. The Natal Boers, encour
cged by the successes of the Transvaal
ers, joined in looting. The main body
of the Boers are within forty miles of
Pietermaritzburg at the fartherest.
and it is said that they intend to at
tack the town."
Although it is evident that the situ
ation in Natal is again becoming suffi
ciently alarming, nothing can be
officially ascertained to allay public
anxiety or the curiosity felt regarding
the disposition of the reinforcements
recently landed at Durban.
Evidently a considerable force of the
enemy is now within thirty or forty
miles of Pietermartizburg, but it is of
ficially announced from there that no
anxiety prevails, the garrison number
ing a thousand men, with six guns.
uenerax Jouijert s plan, apparently.
is a daring attempt to defeat the Brit
ish relieving column from Durban
aetau, while still attempting the
duction of Ladysmith.
BODY IS TO LIE IN STATE
Public May Look Upon the Featnres of
Dead Vi e President Frldiir.
The body of the late (larrett A. Ho-
bart, vice president of the United
States, will take place on Saturday.
The morning services at the residence
will be attended by only the members
of the family and intimate friends. At
the church of the Redeemer in Patter
son the public service will be held at
2:30 in the afternoon. On Friday aft
ernoon the casket will be opened in
the library of his late home where the
public may view the body, which lies
in, a handsome casket of oak, the plate
bearing this inscription:
: ARRET A. HOBART. :
: : i8!m , ;
Four companies of regular soldiers
'rom Governor's island will take par',
n the funeral ceremony and will prob-
Diy act as an escort to the remains.
, No tins for Trusts.
The national grange, which, lias been
in session in Springlield. O., during the
past week, adjourned sine die Thurs
day afternoon. Important in the pro
ceedings were the reports of the com
mittees on "trusts and the merchant
marine, both of which were adoototl.
The grango, in a quite lengthy re
port, declares that congress must act,
and check the spirit of greed and sel
fishness. A report favoring the un
building of the merchant marine v.a:
Will Save (lie Iloiiienlcari.
The mission of ird Mayor Daniel
Tallon of Dublin and .John E. Ucd
mond, M. P., U Sew York in the. in
terest of preserving the I'arnell home
stead in county Wicklow, Ireland, has
been successful. Thomas F. Smith.
private secretary to Richard Croker
and general secretary of Tammany
hall, presented to the 1
he name of Tammanv hall . wi-tifWl
check for 3.000 pounds to save tho
Parnell homestead. This was $:.,tK
in excess of the amount needed.
XareDtcen Knots an ITanr.
The new battleship Kentucky, which
is to have her trial trip off the Xcw
England coast Friday, has reached
Poston. Those who tame here 011 the
Kentucky state that she made sixteen
knots, her required spred, with ninety
eight revolutions per minute. As the
revolutions are expected to run to 110
on a supposed test, those iaierested
feel very sure the vessel will exceed
David L. Penee. wife, and six chil
dren were instantly killed by the
bursting of a boiler ia a sawmill at
Winchester, A'a. 1
Articles of incorporation were filed
with the secretary of state of New Jer
sey of the Marconi wireless telegraph,
and especially t use the Marconi pat
ent. The company is also empowered
to construct and operate lines for nsing
this invention over land and sea.
Will Bo Sold Junk.
Work men at Hastings have begun
taking down the old electric wires that
have been strung along the streets
eer arioce the original plant was put
ia. The insulation will be burned off
and the wire be sold as junk.
Dlfw a a Ron alt of Hzin. '
Martin V. Bergen, son of Council
man Bergen of IVinceton. N. J., died
from receiving a hazing at Lawrence
ville last Friday. He died from inflam
mation of the bowels. Young Ilerger
was a freshman at Iawrenceville and
was being put through the hazing
when one of the hazers accidentally
injured him. . ...
It will pay you to read our gieat
premium offer on the fifth page of this
issue, it may just "suit you.
We bought a lot of 5.00 capes at
maker was overloaded and inasmuch
price inducements which enable us to
H1.-8i SaltsPIush capes, mercerized linin, marten or thibet edge,
dO inches long, 120 inch sweep, special price, each
8.00 Salts plush capes, 30 inches long,
thibet trimming, each .'
f 10.00 plush capes, 32 inches long, 140
marten or thibet trimming, each
Of 1 n K a , . . . .
Lrus? PUHn or Plain braided plush capes, 30 inches long, 145 inch I n Ml
sweep, trimmed with marten or thibet. heavy sateen linimr. each d I U.Ull
$5.00 30 in-.h boucle capes, mercerized
.ou boucle capes, 32 inches long, 120
pretty colors, thibet trimming, each
All wool satin finish kersey jackets in all
or nicely trimmed, were 112.75, on sale
iuu boucle, kersey or heavy beaver
lined throughout, $7.00 values, special
Heavy fleece lined wrappers at 89c,
Heavy all wool dressing sacques in grey, red, light blue or mixed colors 07.
regular $1.25 values, special price, each JJfg
7 -51C 8 , COIIare"es. mch tabs,
$7.;)0 values, special price
r rencn coney coiarettes, metallic lining, ?3.00 values, special
Women's suits in all colors, all styles and kinds of cloths, the 12.00
grades on sale now at 68.00 and the 515.00 grades at
We lit these suits and guarantee a perfect lit.
HT.-1 I. .. ... . . .....
Tn . ......
001 casiimere or worsted waists, all
values on sale now, each
DRESS GOODS Alvays the Newest the
A magnificent range of plain
comoinauons, per yard
All wooll storm sereres. 42 inches
per yard j
Extra uality all wool Finetta cloth
4(3 inches wide, per vard
Silk and wool plaids in bright color combinations suitable for
waists, per yard
Women heavy fleece lined cotton
lio,f. libbea lop, spliced heel mid
tuc. a pair ,
Hi )' b:ivy -(iitii;i bicycle In.,
2s,!. rib, Oouii'i ht, h;hI1ix.
iCr, , 1. ei inn nvks, lenr.lew
double heel und toe, a pair
Mail orders receive every
possible care and attention at 1
OH! GIT OUT.
Nebraska is still the laughing stock of
the nation. Ord Quiz.
Why in sheol don't you get out of it
then you poor pin headed cheese. Ne
braska has the lowest per cent of illiter
acy of any state in the union and we
know of nothing that would raise the in
tellectual average of it citizenship than
Viould an exodus of the pinchy republi
can quill pushers who are cursing their
own state because its electors demand
that honest A,merican patriots lie elect
ed to office instead of a set of imperial
istic freaks who sneeze every time John
Bull takes snuff. Holt County Inde
In Knox county 112 voters failed to
vote for supreme judge. In Antelope
county 183 failed to express their pref
erence for supreme judge. In Holt it
is claimed that a much greater per cent
failed to vote on the head of the ticket
We can form no satisfactory opinion as
to the cause of this oversight In some
places the majority of those who skip
ped the judge were republicans. In
other places the majority were populists,
' I he loeman.
USE THEIR REASON.
Norfolk News: "Nebraska is the only
state with the courage to deny an evi
dent fact the voters say by their votes
they see no prosperity. They will re
quire another season of Clevelandism or
Bryan ism to bring them to their senses."
If Editor Huse ever got off a weeker
squib than the above we wish someone
would clip it and send it to this office for
a curiosity. The fusionists of Nebraska
cannot be hoodwinked by the well
rounded periods of Nebraska's white
rose orator, by the beating of torn toms,
the waving of flags, or the shouting of
prosperity. They look through condi
tions to causes. Id fact, they use their
reason. Because their groceries and
their larders are reasonably full today
they do not fall asleep or hang thoir.'rea-
son up to dry. They ask themselves
what are the causes of the present meas
use of prosperity, and are the policies in
operation such as will insure its contin
uance. They do not see that McKinley
has anything in particular to ao with
present prosperity: and they do see that
ths policy nnw pursued, and which the
of Capes Etc
a figure far below the market price. The
as we purchased the entire lot he offered os
quote such fiinires as these.
rhadame lining, 135 inch sweep,
inch sweep, rhadame or satin lining,
lining, thibet trim- COCO
inch sweep, mercerized lining in
colors, heavy satin lining plain
now. each .
jackets, trimmed or nlain. kersevs r nn
price, each " JiUU
97c 11.25 and 11.47.
six marten tails, heavy satin lining, M C
lined, beautifully braided
and novelty dress goods in popular color
heavy quality, exceptional value
also double warp French serges,
omen s near y cation nn.on suis.
open on shoulder ;oid down front,
our best $1.00 grade, on sale now
Women's fleece lined natural grey
.'ottori 1111 inn suiis.r!)i; grade each
lioys- ery heavy ribbed cotton,
neeced snirt.s and drawers 50c
grade, at per garment .
All sizes from 1 to 14 years in chil
dren's ecru and grey fleece lined
underwear, per garment
administration will make still worse if it
dare, will result in another panic within
a few years, as surely as the years roll
round. The fusionists of Nebraska are
too well read to be led to endorse a pol
icy that keeps them on the teeter-board,
with a few men in New York and Lon
don managing the ups and downs. They
don't shont "Long live Hanna!" when
they are up, and curse him when they
are down. They keep their eye on him
all the time, and strike whenever they
get within reach. The Yoeman. '
SUBSTANCE AND FACT. -
In introducing Chas. A. Towne, Lieut.'
Governor Gilbert said- "In name J am
a silver republican, in substance I am a
democrat; but in fact I am a populist'
That is pretty good, Ed., you may go to
uie nead 01 tne class. --Heaver City
IllnatrallouR ,j Photograph.
In artistic circles of late some ton
cern has been occasioned by the in
creasing favor which photography is
finding among the conductors of illus
trated magazines. Black and white
draughtsmen fear that the camera la
going to tell prejudicially against their
calling. That may be true of the
craftsmen whose skill Is below the av
erage, but Inquiries have elicited the
fact that the demand for good and
original black and white work s
greater now than it ever was. At the
same time photography Is daily play
ing a more prominent part In the pro
duction of popular magazines, one rea
son therefor being that every other
man is an amateur taker of "sun pic
tures," and is naturally Interested In
the productions of his fellows, profes
sional or otherwise. London Mail.
To Chant In Plaf no Cases.
There is no change in the plague sit
uation at Quarantine, says a New
York dispatch. The patients removed
to Swlnbourne island from the steamer
J. W. Taylor are improving. Nothing
has been done with the coffee taken
from the vessel's hold. The fumiga
tion of the holds by sulphur continues.
AnanltMl Heavy Damagei.
At Rapid City. H. D John Uedlm
. -.f .m a . . .
wa iv?u oiz.uuu damages m bis suit
against the Holy Terror Mining
pany for alleged injuries sustained in
the Holy Terror mine. The soft wat
lor IJO.OOO. . j j
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